Healthy life is always better either physical or digital.
Take the power of your information in your hand and we accompany you in your safest journey.
Certain problems to analyze:
1. Know yourself online.
- Analyze which of your data is publicly available.
- Out of all available data which data you wish to available for the public.
- How much data you share publicly on social platforms?
Solution: Make your settings private on Google, Social media and phone information which you don’t want to make public.
2. Know your gadget
- How secure is your phone, PC or iPad?
- How frequently do you change your password or pass-code?
- How frequently do you change the password of your card (credit or debit) associated with websites like e-commerce, retailers, groceries, fashion, finance etc?
- Enable 2FA on your phone and social platforms.
- Change password/ pass-code regularly and always lock your gadgets.
- Use passwords which are not common and always have their backup.
3. Know your conversation
- Which kind of links or websites do you click frequently?
- How do you react to links shared by your friends, families or colleagues?
- How do you redirect to links while browsing adult, entertainment, news or daily use sites?
- How do you react to email containing huge rewards, opportunities, warning messages, showing urgency, email from higher authority (CEO, CFO, CIO, CTO etc) or medical emergency?
Be conscious while opening suspicious or unverified links, downloading attachments from messages, social groups or emails.
4. Know the authentication.
- How do you know these rewards or offers are authentic?
- How do you verify the job or other opportunities?
- How do you know the details asked on the phone need to be shared?
- Check the SSL/ HTTPS vs HTTP in web links before clicking on it.
- No financial company asks your private information over the phone or email.
- Reach out to the same company support or authority directly for the authentication.
Keep in mind your every information is important and your each click must be accountable.
Certain techniques to be secured and understood:
Virus is a malicious software program loaded to infect your programs and files, performs various malicious actions and alters the way your computer operates or stops it from working altogether without your consent.
MFA (Multi-factor authentication)
Your passwords can be easily compromised. MFA requires more than one or two forms to verify your identity. MFA adds an extra layer of protection on user information.
A third party or person trying to gain access to your systems by cracking a user’s password in various approaches.
Encryption is a process that encodes a message or file so that only authorized people can see the message. Encryption uses an algorithm to scramble, or encrypt, data and then uses a key for the receiving party to unscramble, or decrypt, the information.
Phishing is the fraudulent attempt of a cyber attack to obtain sensitive information or data by disguising oneself as a trustworthy entity in an electronic communication like email, messages or phone.
Data ( such as login credentials, passwords and banking and credit card details)
Solutions: Think before opening any attachments and educate employees or colleagues on how to avoid email scams.
Malware, or malicious software, is any program or file that is designed to harm a computer user, server, client, or computer network.
A wide variety of malware types exist, including computer viruses, worms, Trojan horses, ransomware, spyware, adware, rogue software, wiper and scareware.
Solutions: Think before sharing or using public wi-fi, plugging in an unknown drive or cable.
Confirm that your antivirus and applications on your gadget are regularly checked as security patches become available.
Have a secured browsing and access to digital life.